THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT!
Bradley Duesler, Alex Hensley, Robert Anderson, Tau Zaman, Robert Van de Motter, Kyle Decker, Richard Kreutz-Landry, Ryan Boelter, T. H. Ponders, Rich Howard, Dwayne Farver, Christopher Tate, Elena Fernandez Collins, Wil Williams, Erin M Speckley, Anne Baird, Phoebe A. Seiders, Jordan Cobb, Claudia Elvidge, Ayla Taylor, Damian Szydlo, Jeff Chaney, Christopher Magilton, Jarred Worley, Jordan Stillman, James McDoniel, David M Rheinstrom, Fox Cooper, Gabrielle Watts, Madison Upton, Curtis Beckhhi, Michelle Nickolaisen, Colton Flick, Alice Bell, Jess O'Callaghan, Katie Youmans, Michael Hudson, Daniel Rodriguez, Julia Schifini, Gavin K., Taylor LaBresh, Bob Raymonda, Alma Roda-Gil, Madelyn Dorta, Liam Belson, Talia Minear, Erin Kyan, Zach Hunt, Sara Ghaleb, Alice Tobin, Jen Greenwich, Aubrey Massey
Drizzle began as Urban-Calgary beekeeping, farming honey from backyards. They now source their honey from apiaries across Canada. In order to keep their honey completely raw, bee-friendly, and 100% Canadian they only support local farms and beekeepers, use honey from remote hives away from pesticides and/or those close to diverse floral sources (makes for healthier bees) and those which they know will produce the most luxurious, delicious raw honey available.
THREE FORAGERS BEE CO.
Three Foragers is a company that exists to keep the world green and wild. In everything they do, they aim to only forage for what nature can replenish. Their company includes three generations of beekeepers with the resolve to produce food that is good for the planet and good for you. They produce all of their own honey at their family farm in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. As beekeepers as well as processors, they have full control over the entire production cycle of every teaspoon of honey. This is where they can make a difference.
TRUE NORTH APIARY
True North Apiary are a small family run bee farm located in the Calmar, Alberta area. Their bee farm began when they started hobby beekeeping. Today their apiaries have grown to include several hundred nucleus and production colonies, as well as their own queen rearing system. They produce their own local queens and overwinter them. Having now had success with their sustainable apiary, they knew they could help reduce Alberta's need for importing large amounts of bees.